Using the Vimeo Review page

· Blog

Here’s a quick tutorial on using the review page that we just sent you.

Once you land on the page, you can click directly on a frame, anywhere in the video, to leave feedback in a time-coded note.

You can also treat notes as “to-dos” to remind yourself to come back to them later, and check them off when they’re resolved.

Instant communication

We can directly reply to your notes and we automatically get notified once you make a comment.

Works on mobile

Best thing; it works on your mobile too! We’d love to hear what your thoughts are on your new video.

Video examples for Juliana

· Client Videos

TEDx promo around Rebels And Revolutionaries

We’ve been partners for TEDx Melbourne for a few years and loved capturing the ideas and stories behind the talks.

F- Bomb

The F Bomb is a show about female entrepreneurship: showing role models and having the real conversations around women in business.

Women in Non For Profits

Leadership can be lonely: having peer support can make a big difference.

EmpowerGirl – Cynthia talks about confidence

This is a ‘work in progress’ video we’re creating at the moment. We interviewed Cynthia last week and are creating short segments that can be used on social media and in learning platforms.

Video examples for Steffan

· Client Videos

Southern Cross University

We worked with the Hotel School and Southern Cross University in Sydney and Melbourne on an extensive Facebook campaign to drive sign ups.

Their leads increased by a whopping 57% over 1 year.

Part of the project was to create videos for multiple regions. This is much more cost effective and it was a great way to involve international students in the process.

Stile Education

Stile Education is about making STEM fun for kids year 4-6.

Humanising Lawyers

Lawyers need to work hard to build the trust because of the negative impressions the general public has, mainly due to people not understanding how law works.

The aim of this video is to show the humanity behind the lawyers.

We Are Them. They Are Us.

· Blog

This is a project about connection.

How to prepare for your video shoot with Hunting With Pixels

· Blog

Self care

You look and sound best when your brain is performing well. There are two things that will help you be the best version of yourself on camera.

Enough sleep. Ensure that you get a good night’s sleep the day before.

You’ll look fresher but most importantly your brain will be much better at handling the cognitive workload of being out of your comfort zone while trying to remember your key messages and connecting to the viewer.

Your brain is going to get a major work out; make sure it’s rested.

Stress free. Eliminate any form of stress where possible.

Postpone a difficult phone conversation, ensure that you only have people in the room that you feel comfortable around, don’t cram too many tasks in the day.

Taking direction

Be selective about who you take feedback and direction from. Trust your own instinct; you’re the expert in your field and you look and sound best if you’re ‘just’ you.

If you get mixed messages during the shoot, you probably have too many people in the room.

Only have the absolute key people in the room and ensure everyone prepared well.

Leaders – beware of how you affect your team

As the team leader, business owner or CEO you might want to be around for the interviews, because you want to be across what is being said.

This can backfire. Simply being present in the room can be a real obstacle for some of your team members to be conversational and authentic.

The same counts for marketing directors. You’re an expert on the messaging, but being too hand on or directive can diminish your impact.

Think of your interview as building scaffolding

Editors can rearrange things; you’re just here to provide the raw material. You don’t need to come up with all the clever sound bites.

You do need to have a clear idea of the structure of what you’re communicating.

Note down the key messages in a mind map or list, and talk around those. Your expertise and experience enables you to fill in the blanks. Trust it.

You’re not an actor.

Learning a script by heart and communicating it in a way that connects to the audience is a skill.

Unless you’re a trained actor or presenter, we don’t recommend trying to learn too many lines by heart.

You’re not likely to pull it off, and it shows in how you present.

Don’t ‘present’. Be present.

Great video content feels like a conversation you have with your audience. It doesn’t need to be perfect.

You can rely on editors to make things concise and accurate. You don’t need to present. You need to be present.

Being present is about being in the moment and focussed. This can be achieved by doing two things;

Give yourself a bit of headspace before you do your shoot. A walk, cup of tea or some focussed work on what you want to talk about

Eliminate distractions. Shoot offsite if you can. Turn off your phone.

Best shoot times

We all have different rhythms, but generally spoken we’re at our best in the late morning till early afternoon.

This is where our brain is rested and at it’s more creative.

Take your time and relax

Key is that you feel in charge when you’re being interviewed.

We’re here to help you tell your story: make sure you own it, take your time and refine if you feel it’s necessary.

What to wear

Here’s a post on what to wear at shoots:

Good luck!

Video examples for Work Club

· Client Videos

Hey Jason!

As mentioned in our meeting, these are some examples of work that could fit the format for club members and team interviews.

We are interested in understanding what your marketing team’s plans are and how we can support you in these initiatives.

Member Profile Example – Penny Locaso

Penny is a member of WC Melbourne, here’s a LinkedIn video we did for her a while back.

I like the storytelling angle: instead of talking about what we do, Penny talks about why.

Example of a video for a small event

This could be a potential format for Florence Guild follow ups, creating a shap shot of the event and adding interviews.

We’d put more emphasis on the space for Work Club in your case, so we highlight the experience of the audience more.

TEDx – social media campaign videos

We filmed the TEDx videos at Work Club last year.

These would be a great way to make Instagram videos for WC; sharing member insights in short and sharp videos that both highlight the member’s insights but also show the WC space.

Jedox URL test

· Client Videos

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Examples of speaker showreels for Katrina

· Client Videos

TEDx – story based content

Example of social content

This is an example of ‘follow up’ content that positions you as an expert

Telling a story around purpose

Talking about the ‘why’ is a great way to connect

Speaker showreel around a subject

Positioning the speaker as a subject matter expert

Speaker showreel as a demonstration of capability

Putting more emphasis on the quality of delivery and IP.


Getting reviews right the first time

· Blog

Noone likes wasting time and money. Here are some strategies to save you both in the editing phase of your project.

We know you’re super busy, so it’s important to plan time to review so this doesn’t become a bottleneck.

For every 5 minutes of video, expect to spend 30 minutes reviewing and adding notes.

Another way to ensure you get a quick turn around and high question is to make sure things aren’t missed in reviews.

How to get reviewing right: Putting different hats on

One of the biggest challenges in getting an editing project right is reviewing. Two things to keep an eye on:

Attention blindness.

Attention blindness. Key to counteracting attention blindness is to concentrate on one thing at the time. If you jump from big picture to detail all the time, you’ll wear yourself out because you’re putting your brain through a massive cognitive effort. Instead, take your review in stage.

Step 01: Fresh perspective Hat

You can only get a first impression one time. It’s essential that you capture your initial, emotional response before you get into the detail.

Sit back, relax and play the video. Do not start and stop, but play the video like a user of your website would.

Right after watching and before you get distracted by the next think, answer these questions:

What is my gut feel?
Did I understand the message?
Did it feel too long or short?
Is there a moment where you felt you lost interest?
Is there a bit that you didn’t catch (for instance because of a complex sentence structure or audio issues)

Step 02 – Sound

Without concentrating on the visuals, how does the video sound to you?

Does the music feel right to you?
It is easy for you to understand everyone?

Step 03 – Brand and titles

It’s very easy to miss spelling mistakes, because we tend to skim over titles in video. Stop the video, read the title and ensure you’re happy with it.

Double check the spelling
Is the font correct?
Is the logo up to date? Did we get the branding colours represented in a way that works for you?